Leftover masonry material can be crushed on site and used for ll or as bedding
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Joist off-cuts can be cut up and used as stakes for forming or for headers around
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openings in the oor assembly. Leftover rigid insulation can be used as ventilation baf es in attics or installed into house envelopes at joist header assemblies. Pallets can be reused or returned to vendors. Salvageable materials can be given to businesses that collect and resell used construction materials.
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The construction team may also consider donating or reselling reusable materials. Many materials can be salvaged from demolition and renovation sites and sold or donated. By selling or donating unwanted reusable materials, contractors can avoid disposal costs. Many construction and demolition wastes can be recycled into new materials. Keep in mind that local recycling options vary across United States. You can obtain information about recycling opportunities in your project area from municipal solid waste managers, regional of ces of state solid waste management agencies, and waste haulers. In addition, the construction team can make an effort to buy recycled-content construction materials. To help expand markets for recyclable materials, it is important to buy building supplies that contain recycled materials. Some of these materials have been used for years by the construction industry, but they have not been advertised as recycled. There are also many new recycled-content building materials of which you may not be aware.
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In implementing solid waste minimization strategies, the rst step is to identify construction haulers and recyclers to handle the designated materials. They often serve as valuable partners in the process. Make sure jobsite personnel understand and participate in the program, with updates throughout the construction process. Obtain and retain veri cation records (waste hauler receipts and waste management reports) to con rm that diverted materials have been recycled or diverted as intended. Note that diversions may include donations to charitable organizations such as Habitat for Humanity. The following are options for potentially reducing the amount of waste generated by manufacturing concrete slabs. Many of these options will require further investigation to determine if they are feasible: Use as rip rap Broken concrete is used to stabilize banks and shores of creeks and small rivers. The U.S. Department of Transportation or local Park Services should be contacted to determine if there is a need for this material. One major drawback to this option is the need for the concrete to be ground into baseball- or softballsized rocks to be useful as riprap. Landscape Local landscape companies may be able to use this material in their landscaping jobs. It is doubtful that there would be enough demand for the broken concrete to be able to use all that is currently being generated. Other concrete recyclers Other concrete recycling companies were contacted but none could offer a better price than the $90 per ton currently being charged for land ll disposal. Sand from the sand blasting operation is generated on the order of over 1600 tons per year. Although this material is relatively inexpensive (about $0.04 per pound) and is recycled for free, there are other alternatives that may be more cost-effective.
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Use of alternative abrasives The use of alternative abrasive media can be used in many of these types of applications such as switching to a steel shot or grit because, overall, these abrasives are more cost-effective. The steel shot or grit can be used over 3000 times before having to be replaced. To reuse the abrasive, a capture and separation system consisting of an enclosure, bar grading, screw conveyors, and a wash system would need to be installed. The steel shot or grit abrasive is more expensive ($0.30 per pound f.o.b. [freight on board]), but can be reused many times to make it more cost-bene cial. Additional investigation into the cost of the equipment and the feasibility is needed to determine if this option is viable. Collect sand and reuse Another option to reduce sand blast waste is to vacuum up used sand back into the feed hopper and reuse for next job. This option is not very feasible because of the contamination present in the used sand and the inability to separate the particles from the concrete blast and the sand used for sand blasting. The sand also pulverizes when shot at concrete at a high pressure, and therefore would not be reusable. Workers use shop towels throughout the facility to clean various items and to wipe their hands. These towels become soiled and greasy and are disposed of with the municipal solid waste. Approximately 5000 lb of shop towel waste is generated each year. Launder on site The rags could be laundered on site using a standard washer and dryer for reuse. By purchasing a washer and dryer (about $1200), one person from the facility could be assigned the duty to wash and dry the towels. More durable rags should be purchased to be able to withstand repeated washings. Drawbacks for this option include the need for additional labor to wash and dry the towels, and the possibility of discharging oil, which is an environmental and regulatory concern. Use laundry service Laundry services exist that will wash and deliver fresh towels to industrial customers. The average cost for laundering industrial shop towels is $0.75 per pound. Assuming the amount of shop towels that would need to be purchased is 1500 lb, below is a simpli ed cost analysis: Laundry service 1500 lb $0.75 per pound = $1,125 per year Potential cost savings Assuming a purchase cost of $0.50 per pound, the savings in purchase of shop towels would be $0.50 per pound (5000 1500) lb = $1750 Disposal of the current shop towels is assumed to be one 20 yd3 dumpster at $224 per haul. The overall estimated cost savings for this option is $1750 + $224 $1125 = $849 per year
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